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Taylor Speaks with La Presse About Russian Oligarch Yevgeny Prigozhin

February 7, 2023

"My impression is that his power and visibility have increased a lot since the start of the war in Ukraine," says Brian Taylor, professor of political science. "He's a much more public figure than a year ago, and I think that reflects his ambition. And, up to a certain point, the impression it has of its current usefulness."

Abdelaaty Selected as a 2023 Migration Politics Residential Fellow

January 27, 2023

As a fellow, Lamis Abdelaaty, associate professor of political science, will work on her proposal, "The Emissary Speaks: Political Agency in Refugee-UNHCR Correspondence."

Herrold’s “Delta Democracy” Reviewed in Democratization

January 27, 2023

"Delta Democracy: Pathways to Incremental Civic Revolution in Egypt Beyond" (Oxford University Press, 2020), written by Associate Professor of Public Administration and International Affairs Catherine Herrold, was reviewed in Democratization.

McCormick Talks With BBC Newshour About the US Trial of Mexico’s Former Drug Czar

January 25, 2023

"Here we have yet one more opportunity to fully flesh out and understand what went wrong with the drug war in Mexico and why it could arguably be considered to be a colossal failure," says Gladys McCormick, associate professor of history and Jay and Debe Moskowitz Endowed Chair in Mexico-U.S. Relations.

Hromadžić Featured in Al Jazeera Article on the Balkans and the situation in Bosnia and Herzegovina

January 20, 2023

"People in the Balkans are trapped in ethnic grids, in a monstrous bureaucracy that doesn't work, brought to a 'status quo' that is paralyzing," says Azra Hromadžić, associate professor of anthropology. 

Thompson Talks to WRVO About the Scrutiny Surrounding Rep. George Santos

January 18, 2023

"If people decide that they will vote for somebody, regardless of what they may have done in their past, that's one thing," says Margaret Susan Thompson, associate professor of history and political science. "But if they vote under the misconception that somebody is what they say they are and then they find out later when it's too late that [it] is wrong. That's a very different situation."

Purser Weighs in on New York’s Minimum Wage Increase in WAER Article

January 17, 2023

"Because what we have been experiencing in recent years has been really historic levels of in terms of increase of the cost of living," says Gretchen Purser, associate professor of sociology. "And so this increased minimum wage doesn't reflect what we have all been experiencing, which is the rising cost of living."

See related: Income, Labor, New York State

Attitudes About Refugees and Immigrants Arriving in the United States: A Conjoint Experiment

January 13, 2023

"Attitudes About Refugees and Immigrants Arriving in the United States: A Conjoint Experiment," authored by Associate Professor of Political Science Lamis Abdelaaty, was published in Ethnic and Racial Studies.

See related: Refugees, United States

Maxwell Students, Faculty Among SOURCE and Honors Grant Recipients

January 13, 2023

Eleven Maxwell School students have been awarded grants from the Syracuse Office of Undergraduate Research and Creative Engagement (SOURCE) and the Renée Crown University Honors Program. The awards provide up to $7,500 in support for original undergraduate research projects.

Purser Talks to ABC News About the Nurse Strike in New York City

January 11, 2023

"Nurses are really bargaining for the collective good. They are putting, first and foremost, patients' safety above all else and that was the breaking point—they've been working under less-than-ideal conditions that jeopardized the safety of patients," says Gretchen Purser, associate professor of sociology. 

McCormick Discusses the Arrest of El Chapo’s Son with Bloomberg, CNN, IBT, Wall Street Journal

January 9, 2023

Capturing Ovidio Guzmán could be a way for López Obrador to show the U.S. that he is “in control of the armed forces and Mexico’s security situation,” Gladys McCormick, Jay and Debe Moskowitz Endowed Chair in Mexico-U.S. Relations, tells CNN. “It also defuses the power behind any ask from the Biden administration to stem the tide of fentanyl and other narcotics across the border,” she adds.

Taylor Discusses President Zelensky’s Visit to the US in Newsweek Article

January 2, 2023

Brian Taylor, professor of political science, tells Newsweek that Zelensky's visit is "well-timed" and intends to signal that U.S. support remains strong, despite the Republican Party soon taking control of the House.

Revisiting The Long Illness of Ex-Chief Kiti: Some Reflections

December 20, 2022

A. Peter Castro, professor of anthropology authored a chapter, "Revisiting The Long Illness of Ex-Chief Kiti: Some Reflections," in Ndirangu Wachanga's, "Micere Githae Mugo: Making Life Sing in Pursuit of Utu" (Ibadan: Bookcraft, 2022), pp. 336-343.

See related: Africa (Sub-Saharan)

Kriesberg Examines US Division, Political Partisanship and Civic Disorder in New Book

December 20, 2022

Louis Kriesberg, Maxwell Professor Emeritus of Social Conflict Studies, has written a new book, “Fighting Better: Constructive Conflicts in America” (Oxford University Press, 2022) that examines the division, political partisanship and civic disorder in the United States. 

See related: Government, United States

Taylor Talks to Forbes About What the Future Holds for Russia

December 9, 2022

Brian Taylor, professor of political science, discusses the war’s progress, the state of the Russian economy, Russian attacks on Ukrainian infrastructure, Vladimir Putin’s view of Ukrainian sovereignty and other topics. 

Herrold Discusses her Research on Sovereignty in Palestine on POMEPS Podcast

December 6, 2022

Catherine Herrold, associate professor of public administration and international affairs, was a guest on the Project on Middle East Political Science (POMEPS) podcast and discussed her recent study, "Curating Sovereignty in Palestine: Voluntary Grassroots Organizations and Civil Society in the West Bank and East Jerusalem."

Huber Weighs in on the Effectiveness of the International Climate Summit (COP) in the Toronto Star

November 9, 2022

“I don’t think they’ve proven to be effective in actually coming up with a kind of international agreement with binding limits on countries that would penalize them if they were not to abide by the pledges,” Matt Huber, professor of geography and the environment, tells the Toronto Star.

See related: Climate Change

Griffiths Talks to New York Post About East Oregon Voting on Joining Idaho

November 8, 2022

“This is not the kind of thing that is done unilaterally by people in counties,” Ryan Griffiths, associate professor of political science, tells the New York Post. “They have to get the state of Oregon on board and the state of Idaho, and that’s a very high bar.”

Taylor Weighs in on Mysterious Deaths of Russian Businessmen in Vox Article

October 21, 2022

At least 15 Russian businessmen and executives have died in apparent accidents or by suicide in the last eight months, including a number of Putin allies. Brian Taylor, professor of political science, sees “more than just randomness” in the deaths.

See related: Russia

New Article by Abdelaaty and Thorson Explores the Prevalence of Misperceptions About Refugee Policy

October 20, 2022

"Misperceptions about Refugee Policy," co-authored by political science professors Lamis Abdelaaty and Emily Thorson, was published in American Political Science Review.

See related: Refugees, United States

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UNRWA and the Arab Palestinian Refugees: Contested Claims and Anomalies    

204 Maxwell Hall

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Guest Speaker: Asaf Romirowsky, Executive Director of Scholars for Peace in the Middle East (SPME).
He is a fellow at the Middle East Forum and ​​is an adjunct professor at Haifa University. Trained as a Middle East historian he holds a PhD in Middle East and Mediterranean Studies from King's College, London, UK, and has published widely on various aspects of the Arab-Israeli conflict and American foreign policy in the Middle East, as well as on Israeli and Zionist history. He is co-author of "Religion, Politics, and the Origins of Palestine Refugee Relief." 

This event is co-sponsored by the following programs at Syracuse University: Program for the Advancement of Research on Conflict and Collaboration (PARCC) at the Maxwell School, Jewish Studies at the College of Arts & Sciences, and the Middle Eastern Studies Program at the Maxwell School.


If you require accommodations, please contact Deborah Toole by email at datoole@syr.edu or by phone at 315.443.2367.


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Program for the Advancement of Research on Conflict and Collaboration
400 Eggers Hall